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20140426
20140504
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Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)
where president clinton apologized for the fact that the u.s. government had lied to 600 putin in tuskegee, alabama in something called the tuskegee syphilis study. two weeks later i went to a cancer center, very famous cancer center in the united states and since i worked for the federal government at the time, they bring out the dog and pony show to talk about how great their research is. i was sitting next to their marketing guy, started talking to him, just want to let you guys know, marketing people are evil. be very careful. he started explaining to me there business plan for prostate cancer screening. and announce prostate cancer is going to be free and getting at a certain moral in 6 weeks but it is predictable how much increased business, and the hospital cares about their man. it is predictable how much increase in business hospital is going to get in their chest pain center. they know how much brief publicity they are going to get and if we announce the free screening we get the equivalent of this much of what we pay, how much we paid to the local newspaper in public
before a congressional committee chaired by clinton anderson who was a senator from new mexico and he says how does this happen? how does this happen? he used a phrase that has been used before but still applicable. cheese says it was a failure of imagination. we simply couldn't conceive the idea that this series of bizarre events, one would trigger the other which would trigger the other which would lead to these men's death. the same thing happened on december 7th, 1941. we simply didn't conceive, there were war games about it, the war department, one of the real victims, walter short of the events of pearl harbor and how they're treated after word but they didn't ever think that the japanese could move six aircraft carriers over 4,000 miles along with dozens of escort ships over 400, 500 airplanes, thousands of men, stopped in mid ocean to refuel and come in and attack hawaii and not only that but attack the philippines, attack midway, attack wake island, all these other faces, in a massive strike. no one thought the japanese had the industrial plan, the war material even the polit
is the most militarized border in the world called the dmz, ironically. clinton said it kept him up at night. there's all these land mines for miles and miles and miles. they have to go to china. so invading would be a complete horror. and what's the worst part is all the people in the concentration camps, and you can see them on google earth, and, you know, really, really awful what's happening right now. they're all told if we get invaded, we're going to kill all of you, and we're burning the camps down. just like the nazis tried to do. do so -- it'll get wheels turning in the right direction. like how do you save a people who have been so and oppressed for so long? another metaphor i always use the slaves after the american war where for decades it was horrible for them and not comparing tragedies, but in north korea it's amazing. i mean, at least in the south they were in a semi-free state. this is just a complete nightmare system. so we see increasingly these media companies going into north korea and producing documentary content. why does north korea let these people into the country?
basder to nigeria and served during the clinton whitehouse. we have a distinguished panel. i will turn to the our guest. >> thank you for the chance to testify on behalf of catholic services. i am scott campbell the region director covering the seven african countries. we are present in about 100 countries around the world and providing assistance and development programming. we have been in c.a.r. and our work is funded by the use government and sierra's private fund. i was in cer for three weeks in march and before that in january. i met my colleague rose during the second visit. i would like to share a few ideas about what has transpired in the country and how we are prioritizeing the work. crs is present from the whole breath of the country from the southeast and in the lar affected areas. and we have a very important u.s. aid funded program there working communities affected by the lord's resistance army. we are present in the capital with our partners in the south provinces and in the northwest as well. during my most recent trip i was in the northwest part and saw the refugees
was being turned into a massive killing field the world stood idly by. both president clinton and ewan chief kofi annan had information that could have prevented or at least mitigated the rwanda genocide but chose indifference that enable the slaughter of unprecedented proportion. i herald a series of hearings, three, on rwanda and what are the people who we had information in hand. the general was there on the ground willing to take action to curtail what turned out to be upwards of 1 million people who were slaughtered and with that information, again i could've been prevented or at least largely mitigated. when the blood stopped flowing the word looked at the corpse piled high and shocked. never again was the phrase of egeland lives. it is happening again. our witnesses know and they will bear witness today. the question before us today is whether the phrase never again is one we sober used to pay lip service while nothing being done or not enough and whether not we're going to act. we do have to distinguish witnesses from state today and as i mentioned that's assistance secretary jackson
allies made a good faith effort to convince russia the security was converging. president clinton said the test of russia's measure is whether russia, the big neighbor, can be the good neighbor. despite the reservations of many new members, nato established the partnership for peace and negotiated the russia-nato piece agreement and some went so far to see that russia might join the alliance. but we were never blinded to the risk. former secretary of state warned in 1995 that among his words, one of the plans of preparing is that russia will abandoned behavior that characters history particularly during the soviet period. and nato must stand ready to visit the basic principles underlying its relationship with russia. nato enlargement didn't invite russian aggression. it didn't form crisis then or now. instead it settled old disputes and promoted freedom and free mact markets and advanced the cause of peace. that is why nato holds the door open for aspiring members. consider the alternative, a world without nato enlargement and not the asurances they provide. it would have risked a prec
effort president clinton put into successful implementation of the north american free trade agreement. and i'm sure you can also recall president bush's total political commitment to renewing tpa back in 2002. in those cases war rooms were established and each cabinet secretary made congressional approval of those initiatives a public priority. put simply, we are not seeing that level of commitment from president obama which is disappointing to me and, i think, a lot of others as well. and without more effort on the part of the administration, i just don't think we can succeed. in addition, i am concerned about the president's enforcement record. e do spite a myriad of clear -- despite a myriad of clear violations, we have yet to see a single case brought against russia in the world trade organization. this is the case despite the fact that the administration told congress during consideration of pntr that one of the major benefits of having russia in the wto would be our ability to bring hem to dispute -- bring them to dispute settlement. i'm also disappointed that the president refu
to restore the solvensy of social security in 1983 up to the balanced budgets of the clinton administration. president obama has put the right american in charge. we welcome you before our committee today. i wanted to focus in two areas in this round. first of all, in the housing sector where our secondary market is in a bit of a jam at this point. we know that wall street's terrible mortgage securitization record created the largest transfer of capital from main street to wall street in our history. african-americans lost all their accumulated equity since world war ii. hispanic americans similarly, working class people across this country. i represent communities terribly impacted by the securitization meltdown. my question is, what is treasury doing to perhaps working with the justice department to recoup some of those assets for these hard-working americans in communities that have been so devastated? and have you considered, in addition to bringing back -- by the way, those banks are doing very well, the major ones that were a part of this. everybody seems to be fine up there. but have
that country was turned into a massive killing field the world stood by with clinton in the peacekeeping chief had actionable intelligence information that could have mitigated the genocide. also holding a series of meetings or hearings we heard from people who said we had the information on hand. he was there wanted to take effective action that was of course, of 1 million people who were slaughtered in and with that information it could have been prevented or largely mitigated. the and the overall book to the corpses piled high and was shocked. ladies and gentlemen, it is happening again as our witnesses know and bear witness to the question is if the phrase never again is one that we use a and whether or not we have two distinguished witnesses and also and richards assistant secretary for population refugee and migration. while sending two people to justify is encouraging it shows the issue but the question i will ask them is whether redoing? but are we doing enough? in 2012 the administration created the atrocity provincial board following a study that said preventing mass atrocities is a
we could have done more. >> secretary hilary clinton whispered into the air that it was the video that had done this. is that true? when did you think it was over? when were americans out of harm's way? when were they safe? >> they are still not safe today. >> when did you think the fight was over? >> we are still there. that night, september 12th, we still had people in benghazi, when was the fight over? >> when the people from benghazi finley made their way pack and were extracted back to tripoli. >> you can watch the rest of the hearing on c-span when it is getting underway. and join the conversation on facebook where we are asking has benghazi been fully invested. a new pentagon report found sexual assaults in the military rose 25% between 2012-2013. defense secretary chuck hagel discussed the report and he is joined by officials from the defense department sexual assault prevention and response office. this is 45 minutes. >> good afternoon. happy may day. last week, as i think many of you know, i visited dod's safe helpline for survivors of sexual assault. and i saw, when i w
of the gun, or sitting around waiting for the state department and hillary clinton to call them up and say, do something? what did they actually do? >> we sent the predator drone overhead to -- >> did we do enough, general? >> sir, you're a professional -- you're retired. i know you care deeply about this. what was the mood in the room, the feeling? was it to save our people? >> it was desperation to be able to -- >> what? >> desperation there to gain situational awareness and to be able to do something to save people. >> did they actually do it? did they actually do it? three actions we talk about, a fast team is not even trained to engage in a fight. the other force is coming from the united states of america. we had assets there in europe. did they actually good to the sound of the gun? did they actually go into benghazi? >> no, sir, they did not. >> why not? >> basically, there was a lot of looking to the state department for what they wanted, and in deference to the libyan people and the sense of deference to the desires of the state department in terms of what they would like to have
. in 1996, a republican-controlled congress enacted a 21% minimum wage increase, which president clinton signed into law, and most recently, in 2007, president george w. bush signed a 41% increase into law. you can see on this chart, madam president -- and i sigh to my friend from louisiana, i'm winding up. you can see on this chart, madam president, all the different times that the minimum wage has been raised and by how much. if you look at the ten different times we've increased the minimum wage, the average increase has been about 41%. this increase increases it by 39%. that's below average. that's below average, but you hear -- to hear some people talk, you would think this bill is an unprecedented assault on american capitalism. tom delay described the minimum wage earlier this year as unconstitutional. others say it doesn't affect a lot of workers. the speaker several years ago before he was speaker said he would -- quote -- commit suicide before he voted on a clean minimum wage bill. this makes no sense. it is at war with our history. i see that my colleagues are here. i ask and
increase in minimum wage. president clinton's economic advisor gene sperling, who just left this administration, the obama administration, back in 1998 wrote a memo to president cline continue when a similar -- president clinton when a similar proposal was being made. now the harkin bill that we're going to vet on shortly proposes to raise the minimum wage 40%. this was back in 1978 gene sperling writing to president clington on a proposed increase of the minimum wage by 41%. the same sort of proposal. so this is what mr. sperling wrote: "your entire economic team believes that this approach is too aggressive and are concerned that senator kennedy's proposal" -- it was senator teddy kennedy's proposal back in 1978 -- "could approve damaging to the employment prospects of low-skilled workers." again, that's whatd c.b.o., the congressional budget office said about this bill. he goes on to say "as well as to the general macroeconomic performance of the economy." so what are our friends across the aisle proposing we do when the economy grew at .1% this last quarter? well, to adm
the so-called labor participation rate. so what did president clinton do when his economic advisers said don't do it, mr. president? perhaps it is good politics, it will hurt the economy and it will put people out of work. and president clinton, to his credit decided not to pursue that particular 41% increase in minimum wage. but i mention that is a sad contrast with the current situation. president obama, seeing his favorability ratings of the lowest they have been since he became president is trying to change the object. we all know that a massive minimum wage increase can be a job killer. and they want to ignore the congressional budget report. and they want us to believe that they will have little or no effect and maybe would have a positive effect and this includes america's businesses being no better and they started washing dishes and they started at the bottom and work their way up because they could find a job and they could get their hand on the first rung of the economic ladder. and they understand how businesses work and they understand the negative consequences of this bad p
% proposed increase in minimum wage. president clinton's economic adviser gene spurling had just left this administration the obama administration back in 1998 wrote a memo to president clinton on a similar proposal being made to raise the minimum wage at that time 41% so now the harkin bill that we are going to vote on here shortly proposes to raise the minimum wage 40%. so this is back in 1998. james burling writing to president clinton on a proposed increase of the minimum wage by 41%. so for all practical purposes the same sort of proposal. so this is what mr. spurling wrote to president clinton. he said your entire economic team believes that this approach is too aggressive and our concern that senator kennedy's proposal and senator teddy kennedy's proposal back in 98 could prove damaging to the employment prospects of low-skilled workers. again, that is what the congressional budget office has said about this bill. and he goes on to say as well as to the general macroeconomic performance of the economy. so what are our friends across the aisle proposing we do when the economy gr
read -- this morning by reading an excerpt from a memo by gene sperling to president clinton t relates it a minimum wage proposal similar to the one we're considering today. here's what he wrote: "your entire economic team believes that this approach is too aggressive and are concerned that it could approve damaging to employment prospects of low-skilled workers, as well as to the general microeconomic performance of our economy." bue memo noted there was a plus side to supporting the proposal. it would unify the liberal wing of the democratic party. well, today feels like deja vu all over again because even though our constituents keep telling us that they expect washington to focus on jobs, that's clearly not what they're getting from the senate. instead senate democrats are pushing legislation today that would cost as many as a million jobs in this country, legislation that the left flank of their party demands. that's their response to the pleas of our constituents to do something about jobs. the proposal that nonpartisan analysts tells us could cost jobs. these are the same washin
clinton said a decision would come before the end of 2011. in march, 2013, president clinton told all of the senate republicans in our caucus where he was invited to come and visit with us about anything he wanted to talk about, one of the questions that came up, that a decision would be made on this pipeline would be made before the end of 2013. that was 13 months ago. and yet, no decision. so as has been stated by my colleagues on good friday afternoon of this year, the state department announced an indefinite delay in the comment period on the pipeline project. so it appears unlikely that president obama will make a decision any time in the near future, if ever. this indefinite delay is mind-boggling, considering all the advantages of this pipeline. granting the permit for the pipeline will create thousands of jobs directly and indirectly. it will provide more than 800,000 barrels of canadian oil daily from a friendly economic partner. rejection of the pipeline permit will not affect canada's decision to develop these oil resources, because, you know, they are smarter than we are.
that it was president clinton who 20 years ago called for the elimination of antipersonnel mines. two years later, in 1996, back in the last century, he said -- quote -- "today i'm launching an international effort to ban antipersonnel land mines." but that administration did not sign the treaty. then we had the bush administration. they did nothing on the issue. they did not sign the treaty. now we have the obama administration. nothing has changed. the obama administration is following the bush administration's policy of doing nothing on the treaty. so we're still waiting. i was thinking of this this weekend because last week i was in vietnam along with senator shelby and crapo and representatives cooper from tennessee and well -- welch from vermont. we had conversations with president sang, the minister of defense and other officials. we met with organizations, those who worked to locate and clear land mines. it is costly. it is dangerous work. they have been doing it for decades. until you visit the sites where they do this, you can't fully understand because it is slow, hard, dangerous work.
.s. policies in the region. tamara cofman wittes served under secretary of state clinton, deputy assistant secretary of state for near east where she was central to organizing the u.s. government's response to the arab spring. she is the author of the freedoms unsteady march, america's role in building arab democracy, and editor of how israelis and palestinians negotiate a cross-cultural analysis of the peace process. robert sattler is the executive director of the washington institute and also holds -- robert stout off, the berkowitz chair in u.s. middle east policy. an expert on arab and islamic politics, as well as u.s. middle east policy. he has written and spoken widely on the arab-israeli peace process, the challenge of political islam and the need to revamp u.s. public diplomacy in the middle east. he is the author and editor of numerous books, including the battle of ideas in the war on terrorists, essays on u.s. public diplomacy in the middle east. elliott abrams, senior fellow for middle asian studies at the council on foreign relations, served in the george w. bush white house i
with the last days of the soviet union and goes to the current time. you were in the clinton administration. you were in the obama -- the bush administration, the state department's on policy planning. tell us, if you look back, clinton administration, bush administration, obama administration, who handled russia better? if you want, of course, you may start with bush won. favorably disposed. >> guest: right. in my book i discuss for resets that we have had since the close of the soviet union. i was in policy planning in the last 18 months of the clinton administration, six months of the bush administration and then the national intelligence. both times when i served in government we were already on the kind of downward slide in the u.s.-russian relationship. i think the first reset was brief because obviously president george h. w. bush did a lot with president yeltsin, but that was very much when the focus and, of course, general scowcroft was the national security adviser -- with best focus was on disarmament, arms control issues, denude keel are rising ukraine and making sure after the colla
are concerned and get them focused on those. remember, hilary clinton was a go-water girl in 1964. by the late '60s, she is a hard core leftist. she got involved in a single issue group, anti-vietnam war. and if people are not interested in joining your conservative organization, think about the top issues in your community you can get people involved and there are many opportunities to get people involved in something dealing with public policy other than just next election. i am very optimistic and i will talk about that. but we should not be under any illusion as to the challenge we have in front of us. the leadership of everything institution in america, save the military, is a raid against us. the views and values of big business, wall street, the unions, hollywood, media, non-profit organizations. it goes on and on. all of these institution the leaderhip is against us. if you have not read another book, after you buy and read by read "the ruling class" by angelo. we were with him this weekend for a conservative meeting. he has analyzed how the leaders of the democratic and republican par
, and hillary clinton took a lot of grief for her phrase it takes a village. but that's how it's regarded. and that seemed to be one of the areas in which we could learn something from traditional societies. maybe you can elaborate on that. >> it's an area where i as the parent of two sons who are now in their 20s, i and my wife certainly did learn from what went on in new guinea. hillary clinton's statement about it takes a village to rear a child, i cannot understand how anybody would question that. i've talked with the children of american missionaryies who the children have grown up in new guinea in a new begin village or they've grown up in kenya in a kenyan village, and then these american children come back to the united states for the first time as teenagers. and it is a shock for them. one of the things that they comment is that -- i talk with a teenager who came back, american teenager, and he said in my new guinea village everybody was, in fact, my aunt or uncle. and we kids would run around the village. there were no doors on the hartes, and we would have -- hearths and we wou
a worker with the clinton. >> were no surprises as i decided to let's give people a feel for how long we've been trying to change the system. one of the surprises to me as to engage how republicans work in 1945 the governor of california at that time, earl warner, propose comprehensive health care reform and he came within one vote of getting it passed in california and he had gotten sick and said we really need to protect people from the cost of getting sick. when nixon got a late date in 1946, one of his first legislative dose he introduced was a bill about comprehensive health care reform. here's the crazy thing if i describe it, no think man, did he write obamacare? was he one of the architects? he wanted to give subsidies so that they could go and buy private insurance. the government would provide the subsidies. sounds a lot like obamacare to me. he proposed that and when he was running for president in 1960 against john kennedy, there was a big day. public and the democrats trying to figure out how to get people left out, poor people, especially the elderly, how to get them insura
he talked during his first presidential campaign about small-town americans to, and i quote, clinton their guns and religion or have antipathy toward people will not like them . but this is not what conservatism is about. the conservative movement is not about people who refuse to a embrace progress. the movement is actually about the people who hold tight to core principles and all the essential truths that i need to save our beloved nation from charity. we all know what the real core pillars of the movement are. the respect of religion and tradition of past generations. two, the maintenance of the rule of law. three, protection of individual freedom and liberty. and for common belief in a higher law above man's law. the idea is that hold conservatism together are man's most important values which the american nation was founded upon , liberty, freedom, and a nation under god. the american founding was an assertion that they were entitled to the rights granted to the englishmen. it was an evolution rather than a revolution. and in the book "big tent" speaker gingrich, his contributi
. the other question is when you die, do you live forever? to paraphrase bill clinton, it all depends how you define the word you. are you web layer and software? if so, when you die, you die. or even information? if so, information can double every 18 months. this is moore's law. as the rate at which can peeters are growing in sophistication. for example, when you get a birthday card in the mail coming to open it up and it stinks. it sings happy birthday to you. there is a chip that not birthday card. that chip, according to this chart has more computer power than all the allied forces of 1945. hitler, churchill, roosevelt would have killed to get that chip. what do you do with it? he threw it away in the garbage. if hitler had that chip in 1940, we might all be speaking german here today rather than bush. and then look at 1969. 1969 we put two men on the moon. ever see the scrutiny mission control? by god, according to this chart, there were 64 processors. dinosaurs. yourself onto the hives more computer power than all of nasa in 1969. in fact, you are not going to put me in one of those ro
advocates, suffrage ads and newspaper publishers. and if you think barack obama and hillary clinton are political pioneers consider this victoria woodhall was the first woman to be nominated for president in 1872. her running mate, frederick douglass. m.g. lord as a journalist cultural critic and highly-regarded teacher in this professional writing program. for many years she was a syndicated political cartoonist and columnist based at newsday and is a regular contributor to "the new york times" book review its arts and leisure section and numerous other national outlets. she is the author of astroturf, the private life of rocket science a family memoir about cold war aerospace culture. she became a true literary celebrity after she wrote the groundbreaking forever unauthorized biography of a real doll. which examined how a fantastically sexual doll that was inspired by a jokey knickknack came to hold meaning for so many american girls pray she argues that barbie was invented by women to teach girls for better or worse what was expected of them and now she has turned her critics day
. the board is the most militarized in the world. clinton said it kept him up at night and there's all these land mines for miles and miles. the worst part is all the people into concentration camps and you can see them on google earth. it's awful that this is happening right now. if we get invaded we are going to kill a few an all of you ande burning peace camps down just like they tried to do in world war ii. so again if you are going to invade this country, you do so knowing that immediately hundreds of thousands of prisoners are going to be murdered. >> so, what do we do? >> what is a solution as any outside government like if you were advising any of these people? >> write a book and let people understand what's going on. they are not crazy if there's a logic to everything they do. and it will get the wheels turning in the right direction because i do not have any answers. how do you say that people have been so lost and depressed for so long that another metaphor i always use it after the civil war they were for decades it was horrible for them and not to become daring tragedies
and the great political military leaders in the past like john clinton ten and genital winfield scott in the previous century and into a forced retirement while the more modern minds like abraham lincoln and ulysses grant rose to the challenge. the civil war destroyed old assumptions and reworded radical new thinking and triggered the upheaval comparable to the one a century later by the vietnam war and the national trauma that made an older generation suddenly obsolete and demanded a novelty, innovation, experimentation. the 1860s was bloody, bewildering and if you managed to survive a magnificent time to be a young american. america belongs to the young in thandthe future was in the yount place of america the far west. the pioneers were overwhelmingly young and untethered from traditional society they built the world without the benefit of their parents council. if the encampments were had postadolescent access the opera opportunities unlike any that might be found in the colleges and counting houses of the east. please children at higher layers, the vanguard of the democracy. when
in 2010 president clinton said that the creation of a palestinian state would take about half the impetus in the whole world. not just region, but the whole world and it would have more impact than anything else that could be done. so here is a former president and i daresay that condoleezza rice and others felt the exact same way that hillary clinton feels. we see this day in and day out. president obama and john kerry believe the same thing about this. it is bipartisan. they believe that the source of instability, the pathology of the muslim world is due to the palestinian state and once this is created we will have heaven on earth and we will see nirvana. in a terrorism and she hot and misogyny. everything will be fine and unicorns will come and dance. all we need is a palestinian individual singh who is responsible for the according to the paradigm. so it those grubby jews will not give up enough territory to satisfy this, they are responsible for this not only in the region but throughout the world. if they would stop allowing jews to build in samaria and jerusalem. stop respecting j
the consequences. clinton's is an indication that this is the the power point presentation. rearrested big bins lie. yet another it could kick known to. it's the of the. he should use all the to vintages available, but we should be aware of the abilities and limitations with discerning consumers of treatment g t have some ground rules. >> if you will just wait for the bulk of fun. and take the go to india's first question. you keep talking. he used to be that the diary and it comes : ending get to the more wary of the talking points of begun. >> of the great question which is part of the puffin logical big unions it. is the ability to skinner did? , to a priest told do farmers and miners of his son. often this of bonuses to abolish some to be her to an internal been. tune these. this bears. then fill it with punditry. view or those organizations is been doing real reporting. but washington and in your. >> kitchen of from martian. and then it though room here can you conant of. >> yo right. while the magazine is. others and very bad ones. as the last area where and been and kneele warriors injec
clinton and the state's. but that said his profits give him the independents to program. on issues like immigration, education, climate change, they are of the same page. he allows him to do it. >> said it will live in such a different world. peerless lotze of bestead there put money behind it the kind of whether apparatus. that is the title of your but. looking back -- i guess i have klum tea how to questions. the long term impact of our political discourse? >> as think roger ailes has brought us back to an earlier time. partisan ba going back to vh. >> it was the balance of it to the. it was a post or anomaly. arson the is here to stay. the inventors flowered with the billion different voices. the are now part of the country. that think the lasting legacy has been to belies the scorched earth zero some position of politics, a testament to his success but democrats have copied his success. bill clinton can of the moment it to about the democrats talked about how they ran a campaign. barack obama grand -- >> that was before. >> with that went back to the top of the political consultant
with the audience outrage that bill clinton and in his sense of the story. it was almost like an irish street cop to laser in on what the issue is so that is a testament that has carved out the power center and he has the numbers. they grouch about it but it's because he has a respect that o'reilly is a self-made man. >> host: it's interesting because they have come out in ways that do not fit the scenario you are describing on immigration into gun controls. you are saying because he's powerful he doesn't have to -- >> guest: he is eventually the one talent with some exceptions he can do what he wants. he is very much in lockstep with what he wants. it's interesting to note that he is the programming deputy was for years that director-producer and it's that line between sean hannity where he can get what he wants on the air. >> host: there is a famous moment where carl who has been on fox was raising a lot of money against obama and doing commentary about obama. somebody said about go check. they looked pretty awful on that. again it doesn't fit the scenario. what happened in that moment where sh
Search Results 0 to 33 of about 34 (some duplicates have been removed)